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Books Books 1 - 6 of 6 on Though I remember he hath oft imbas'd Unto us both the vertues of the North, Saying....  
" Though I remember he hath oft imbas'd Unto us both the vertues of the North, Saying our costes were with no measures grac'd, Nor barbarous tongues could any verse bring forth. I would he sawe his owne, or knew our store, Whose spirits can yield as much,... "
New poems by James I of England, from a hitherto unpublished manuscript (Add ... - Page lxxvi
by James I (King of England) - 1911 - 121 pages
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New poems of James I of England: from a hitherto unpublished manuscript (Add ...

James I (King of England) - Dissertations, Academic - 1911 - 121 pages
...Dimmock, Daniel's first patron, on an English translation of Guarini's II Pastor Fido : — " I do rejoyce learned and worthy Knight, That by the hand of thy...Guarini, and apparently to a personal friendship. Fur1 Works, ed. Grosart, Vol. I, p. 263. thermore, though "our costes " in line n means England, it...
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Elizabethan Translations from the Italian

Mary Augusta Scott - Comparative literature - 1916 - 558 pages
...Edward Dymoke had been fellow travelers in Italy, and that they had there met Guarini, who said, — our costes were with no measures grac'd, Nor barbarous tongues could any verse bring forth. Together with Spenser and Chapman, Daniel wrote an introductory sonnet, "Of William Jones, his Nennio"...
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Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England, Volume 11

John Pitcher - Literary Criticism - 1999 - 395 pages
...to raise the international status of his native language to counter claims of linguistic barbarity: Though I remember he hath oft imbas'd Unto us both...Nor barbarous tongues could any verse bring forth. (9-12) The sonnet also contains an endorsement of the translator's achievement, a standard feature...
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Forme del tragicomico nel teatro tardo elisabettiano e giacomiano

Vittoria Intonti - Literary Criticism - 2004 - 282 pages
...certo scetticismo espresso proprio dal Guarini nei confronti delle virtů poetiche dell'inglese"': Though I remember he hath oft imbas'd Unto us both,...Nor barbarous tongues could any verse bring forth. I woul he sawe his owne, or knew our store, Whose spirits can yeeld as much, and if not more. Operazione...
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Children of the Queen's Revels: A Jacobean Theatre Repertory

Lucy Munro - Drama - 2005 - 267 pages
...dedicated, met Guarini in Italy. The dramatist had, he writes, oft imbas'd Vnto vs both the venues of the North Saying, our costes were with no measures grac'd Nor barbrous tongues could any verse bring forth.2" Daniel praises the new translation, which will show...
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'Who the Devil Taught Thee So Much Italian?': Italian Language Learning and ...

Jason Lawrence - Foreign Language Study - 2005 - 224 pages
...to raise the international status of his native language to counter claims of linguistic barbarity: Though I remember he hath oft imbas'd Unto us both,...barbarous tongues could any verse bring forth. I would he saw his owne, or knew our store, Whose spirits can yeeld as much, and if not more. [9-14] The sonnet...
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